Same-sex marriage supporters press their advantage, as the fate of statutes in Indiana and Arkansas remains uncertain.
The new statute's defenders claim it simply mirrors existing federal rules, but it contains two provisions that put new obstacles in the path of equality.
The Supreme Court considers whether putting a Confederate battle flag on a license plate should be different than urging Americans to eat more beef.
Jeffrey Rosen and Garrett Epps discuss a new play by John Strand, whose hero is the longest-serving justice currently on the Supreme Court.
The Justices reject Alabama's claims that its legislative redistricting wasn't intended to separate voters by race as chimerical.
Dave Frohnmayer was best known for a famous Supreme Court case, but he should be remembered for his fight against the rare genetic disease that afflicted his three daughters.
The fate of the Affordable Care Act may come down to one question: "How doubtful is doubtful?"
Oral arguments before the Justices offer clarity on the legal issues, but the law's fate is less certain than ever.
The Supreme Court reviews Arizona's independent redistricting commission, and considers whether voters have the right to draw congressional districts.
A century after the Seventeenth Amendment transferred that power to the voters, legislatures and governors are devising new ways to retain it for themselves.
The Supreme Court has been asked to take a case that could deal a crippling blow to the labor movement.
Entering military conflicts without a declaration of war from Congress isn't unconstitutional—but legislators must step forward and set limits and objectives.
Those who deny the science of vaccinations are shirking a duty of citizenship.
In King v. Burwell, the Supreme Court has a chance to misconstrue the text of a statute its majority despises. It shouldn’t.
Unless the Supreme Court firmly declares that gay couples deserve equal protection, it risks encouraging state-level obstruction.
Disparate-impact claims have a long record of opening doors in employment, education, voting, and housing. Conservatives want to bury them.
If the Supreme Court requires states to recognize same-sex marriages performed elsewhere, then it cannot allow states to refuse to celebrate such marriages themselves.
This Supreme Court has shown a tremendous capacity to surprise.
Sheltered in their bubble, the Justices will decide whether states can keep their judges from putting the arm on donors.
The Supreme Court is slowly changing the meaning of words in free-speech law—and not for the better.